Norway was a dream destination of mine. In fact, just the thought of cruising through its complex fjords and dramatic landscapes makes me ecstatic! Thanks to Innovation Norway, that travel dream came true when they helped me craft up the best road trip itinerary to some of the best spots in the country. After all, exploring the surrounding places in a car was a part of that Norwegian travel dream!
And so, I spent about 12 days hopping from one city/town to another with a car together with my friend. I surely didn’t see all the beauty that Norway has — but it was enough for the time we had, especially as a 1st time visit too (though of course, another visit back is in course *wink*).
All in all, we had such an amazing time that I can still vividly recall all the details of the wonderful experiences that we had in this Scandinavian beauty! With that, it is now my wish that you will experience the same feeling; therefore, I will be streamlining below the complete road trip itinerary that we had and you’re free to edit it depending on the length of your stay and your travel style.
Hope this helps!
[box_title class=”” subtitle=”” subtitle_font_size=”15″ font_size=”23″ border_color=”#ed2665″ animation_delay=”0″ font_alignment=”center” border=”around” animate=”” ]10-Day Norway Road Trip Itinerary[/box_title]
» PRE-TRAVEL GUIDE
[box_section icon_size=”80″ color=”#ed2665″ circle_size=”0″ color_circle=”#797979″ title=”” class=”box-sections” link=”” link_title=”” animation_delay=”0″ layout=”horizontal” icon_type=”theme-icon” icon_theme=”calendar” title_size=”” animate=”” ]When is the best time to visit Norway?
It really depends on what you want to do! After all, any season in Norway is an ideal time to visit. To help give you an idea…
- If you want to see winter and the Northern Lights, come sometime during September to February (with the lights peaking in December to February).
- If you want long days and midnight suns (great for long hiking activities, etc.) with ideal sun and temperatures, come around June to August. I actually did this road trip in July and it was PERFECT.
- If you want fewer crowds with mild temperatures, visit in May and September (with May as blossom season).[/box_section]
[box_section icon_size=”80″ color=”#ed2665″ circle_size=”0″ color_circle=”#797979″ title=”” class=”box-sections” link=”” link_title=”” animation_delay=”0″ layout=”horizontal” icon_type=”theme-icon” icon_theme=”plane” title_size=”” animate=”” ]How to get to Norway?
By air. There are several airports in Norway (about 50!), but the biggest of them all would be Oslo Airport, Gardermoen (OSL). It’s the main international hub that’s located just 60km north of the capital, Oslo. Other main international airports you can choose from are in Bergen, Stavanger, Tromsø, Trondheim, Ålesund, Haugesund and Sandefjord.
By sea. There are boats traveling to Norway from Belgium (via DFDS), Germany (via Color Line), Denmark (via Color Line, Stena Line, Fjord Line, and DFDS), England (via DFDS and Thompson Cruise), and Faroe Islands + Iceland (via Smyril Line).[/box_section]
[box_section icon_size=”80″ color=”#ed2665″ circle_size=”0″ color_circle=”#797979″ title=”” class=”box-sections” link=”” link_title=”” animation_delay=”0″ layout=”horizontal” icon_type=”theme-icon” icon_theme=”building-o” title_size=”” animate=”” ]Where to best stay (for accommodations)?
With such a dynamic city like Norway, you’ll most likely do a grand road trip as you jump from one place to another. To search for the best accommodations at the best prices, I suggest checking out Agoda and Booking.com. (If you’re rather interested in renting comfortable houses, check AirBnB).
[box_section icon_size=”70″ color=”#ed2665″ circle_size=”0″ color_circle=”#797979″ title=”” class=”box-sections” link=”” link_title=”” animation_delay=”0″ layout=”horizontal” icon_type=”theme-icon” icon_theme=”road” title_size=”” animate=”” ]How can I go around Norway?
By air. Doing domestic flights from one place to another is very easy in Norway — with over 50 airports, you can reach even the most remote places in no time. The largest airlines you can check for are SAS, Norwegian and Widerøe.
TIP: Flights in the south are cheaper than in the north — and faster too than taking the train or bus. If you plan to fly to smaller towns in the north or the west, consider buying Widerøe’s Explore Norway Ticket which gives you unlimited air travel for 14 days in the summer.
By car. Driving in Norway is absolutely calm and pleasant, that’s why a lot of visitors (like me) opt to go on road trips when visiting the country. It helps to note though that gas and renting can be quite expensive, so in order to get the best deal, check by with websites like Discover Car Hire.
TIP: You can also try carpooling with Samkjoring. If you want to rent a motorhome or camper van, just remember that it’s illegal to park overnight on roadside or rest areas — you must rest in camp grounds.
By bus. There are tons of express buses that connect Norwegian cities. But make sure to plan and book ahead! Major operators would be Nettbuss express, Nettbuss TIMEkspressen, and NOR-WAY Bussekspress.
By train. The Norwegian State Railways (NSB) operate all railways in the country. It’s best to get a Norwegian Rail Pass (equivalent to InterRail’s One Country Pass) if you’re covering a lot of destinations. Otherwise, it’s cheaper to buy Minipris tickets online. Also, watch out for scenic train rides to take — some of which I will be mentioning in this guide later on.
By boat. There are various ferries and car ferries that operate in Norway — which is rightly so, because due to numerous fjords and islands, driving to places needs to involve ferries.
TIP: There are frequent departures on main roads for car ferries so reservation isn’t usually needed. Just remember that most ferries don’t run after midnight. If you want to hop along coastlines from Bergen to Kirkenes (such as doing a cruise), Hurtigruten is a very popular provider.
By bicycle. If you’re up for the challenge, biking or cycling is a great way to go around the landscapes of Norway! Due to the long distances and the number of steep climbs as well as strong winds, please just make sure to plan well in advance.
NOTE: Taking your bike on ferries is typically free (or if not, it’s at a minimal charge). On trains, you’ll have to pay a fee; and in buses, they are often forbidden unless there’s space.TIP: For navigation on road trips (aside from using a GPS) or for navigating yourself through public transportation, you can use Google Maps.
[box_section icon_size=”70″ color=”#ed2665″ circle_size=”0″ color_circle=”#797979″ title=”” class=”box-sections” link=”” link_title=”” animation_delay=”0″ layout=”horizontal” icon_type=”theme-icon” icon_theme=”file-text-o” title_size=”” animate=”” ]Should I get a visa to visit Norway?
Norway is not a member of the European Union — but they are a member of the Schengen Agreement. Hence, unless you are an EU, EEA, Swiss, or non-EU citizen who is visa-exempt (like New Zealander and Australians), you need to acquire a proper visa beforehand to enter Norway. To know more about how you can acquire a Schengen Visa for Norway, please head to the nearest embassy for Norway in your country of residence.[/box_section]
[box_section icon_size=”80″ color=”#ed2665″ circle_size=”0″ color_circle=”#797979″ title=”” class=”box-sections” link=”” link_title=”” animation_delay=”0″ layout=”horizontal” icon_type=”theme-icon” icon_theme=”comments” title_size=”” animate=”” ]Helpful Norwegian phrases
Hello (formal): God dag (Goo dag)
Hello (informal): Hei (Hay)
Thank you: Tusen takk (Two-sen tahk)
Yes: Ja (Ya)
No: Nei (Naye)
Goodbye (formal): Ha det bra! (Ha de bra!)
Goodbye (informal): Hade! (Ha-de!)
Excuse me: Unnskyld (Unn-shill mei)
I’m sorry: Jeg beklager(Jei be-klag-er)
Is there someone here who speaks English?: Er det noen/nokon som kan snakke engelsk her? (Ær de no-en såm kann snakk-e eng-elsk hær?)
Help!: Hjelp! (Yelp!)
Cheers!: Skål! (Skawl!)[/box_section]
Now, before I begin with the itinerary guide, if in case you’re more of a visual person, you can already watch my video below to get a ‘ brief peek’ into what the islands can offer.
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NOTE: The following section is in a tabbed format; so, in order to see the next day’s contents, just click the headings below.
» DAY #1 «
Oslo, the country’s amazing capital, was my starting point — and it will be my end point by the end of this 12-day road trip.
Enjoy the city of Oslo
◘◘ Do some exciting FREE things to do in the capital
As a Scandinavian destination, it’s no news that things can get pretty pricey around this area — but fret not! After all, there are LOTS of awesome FREE things to do in Oslo! To start off, check out my article below to get some ideas:
READ: Top 10 FREE Things to Do in Oslo, an Underrated Nordic Gem (Norway) TIP: If you want a discounted pass that will let you enjoy FREE admissions to the city’s attractions and museums (as well as unlimited public transport) then it’s preferrable to get an Oslo Pass.
» DAY #2 «
I left Oslo on this day (but of course, if you want to spend more time in the capital — which I highly recommend — then please do so! I regrettably didn’t have much time so a day was enough for me).
Now, you might expect that it would be this time that I would jumpstart my road trip; however, I decided to do that elsewhere. Besides, I wanted to experience riding the train through Norway’s breathtaking landscapes, especially after hearing that they have several scenic train rides throughout the region.
So where then did I get my car? I decided to retrieve it from Åndalsnes, which was my destination as I boarded on a train on this 2nd day.
Let the road trip begin!
◘◘ Ride the scenic Dovre and Rauma Railway to Åndalsnes
Dovre Railway runs between Oslo and Tronheim and it goes through beatuiful valleys and mountain ranges. Rauma Railway, on the other hand, is well-known as one of Norway’s wildest and most beautiful train journeys. That being said, riding both of these trains will be quite an experience!
We left early in the morning for this and I especially loved the ride through Rauma Railway because the train slows down on the best spots along the way such as the Trollveggen cliff face and the Kylling bridge. (It helps to note though that the Rauma sightseeing train runs from end of May to end of August and there are voiceovers during the trip in Norwegian, English, and German that explains the terrain).
ITINERARY: To get to both of these railways from Oslo Central Station, you need to board the train that heads to Trondheim — but you’ll need to stop halfway at Dombås’ station. Change trains just across the platform to Rauma Railway with final destination as Åndalsnes. For more info, check NSB.
• • •
◘◘ Visit Norsk Tindesenter Åndalsnes is a small town but it’s in close proximity to amazing places like Romsdalseggen, Trollstigen and more. Nevertheless, as you’re in the town itself, it would be a wise choice to visit the Norsk Tindesenter (Norwegian Mountaineering Centre) after you grab a hearty lunch.
This centre features not only modern exhibits about mountaineering adventure sports and history, but also an indoor climbing wall which is said to be Norway’s highest! With over 60 climbs across 20 anchors, climbers of any ability can surely give this a try. Otherwise, you could also watch a 3D movie called as Trollfolk for 15 minutes which showcases the surrounding Romsdal region.
• • •
◘◘ Drive through Geirangerfjord via Trollstigen, one of the National Tourist RoutesBottom photo by Jiri Havran / Statens vegvesen After exploring Åndalsnes, we went to pick up our rental car from an Avis office that was located in the nearby Grand Hotel Bellevue. After some preparations we’re done with, we embarked on our road trip and had our first taste of one of the country’s popular 18 National Tourist Routes: Geiranger-Trollstigen!
This was such an epic ride especially as we went through the serpentine mountain roads of Trollstigen — just look at the photo above!
To know more about my experience as well as the other sights you can see around here, read my guide below:
• • •
◘◘ Spend the night at the scenic village of Norddal After some time on the Trollstigen route, you will need to do a crossing on the Linge-Eidsdal car ferry. Don’t worry about booking in advance because you can just show up on the port and fall in line with the other cars. Departures are every 30 minutes and crossing time will only take 10 minutes for only 79 NOK (we had a small sedan). For more info and rate segregation, see here.
Upon crossing, I recommend spending the night in the charming little town of Norddal as there isn’t enough time to reach Geiranger. For accommodation, stay over at Petrines Guest House. .
» DAY #3 «
All about Geiranger
◘◘ Continue cruising towards GeirangerPhoto by Jarle Wæhler / Statens vegvesen After checking out at Norddal, continue the journey via Trollstigen in order to finally reach Geiranger. One of the highlights of this drive would be Ørnevegen or the “Eagle Road” which is the steepest part of road on the mountainside from Geiranger to Eidsdal (it’s at 620 meters above sea level). Afterwards, the road will twist even more through 11 hairpin bends as you climb up Stigrøra that is 858 metres above sea level.
TIP: Make sure to stop by the Eagle’s Bend or Ørnesvingen viewpoint before reaching the town of Geiranger. It’s hard to miss while driving because not only is it very visible but it’s also almost always filled with people.
• • •
◘◘ Explore Geiranger and do some hikes
Geirangerfjord is a true beauty — hence, it comes as no surprise that it is a UNESCO-protected area in Norway. And so, with its majestic mountain peaks, waterfalls and landscapes, there surely are tons of sightseeing trips that you can do here. But since our time was short, we can only do so much other than exploring the village center itself. So if you have the time, I highly suggest that you make your way to viewing the “Seven Sisters” waterfall aside from doing some other hikes.
As for us, we chose to hike to the powerful Storseterfossen waterfall as it has a unique trail that leads behind it. This hike takes approximately an hour each way and in order to get here, you just need to head over Westerås farm — from there, the track is well marked.
• • •
• • •
◘◘ Stay the night at Hotel Utsikten and enjoy the grand view over Geiranger I urge you to spend your night at Hotel Utsikten. Why? Well, if you ask for the rooms that face the road, you will have an amazing view over Geirangerfjord right from the comfort of your room! (As pictured above). Nearby this accommodation, you will even find a small viewpoint by the side of the road. .
» DAY #4 «
This day will mostly involve driving through more of Norway’s National Tourist Routes (with stunning stops and viewpoints along the way). So make sure you pack enough snacks and food! Don’t forget to arm yourself with a killer music playlist too.
Just you and the road
◘◘ Drive to Kaupanger via Sognefjellet National Tourist Route
At your own pace after breakfast and check-out, make your way to Lom and then continue on Sognefjord via Sognefjellet National Tourist Route in order to reach Kaupanger by the end of the day. This scenic drive will take about 5 hours not including stops — which I highly recommend that you do whenever you happen to glimpse upon dreamy and rugged terrains (that will definitely number many!).
Some added trivia for you, this Sognefjellet National Tourist Route is said to be northern Europe’s highest mountain pass at 1,434 meters high.
- Lom Stave Church: A stave church is a medieval wooden Christian church which has unique timber framing and corner-posts called as stafr in Old Norse (or ‘stav’ in modern Norwegian). As you arrive in Lom, make sure to stop by this church so you can witness an example of the elaborately-designed stav church that you would most likely have witnessed before in movies involving Vikings or dragons.
- Dalsnibba Viewpoint: You’ll find here the Geiranger Skywalk which is the highest fjordview from a road. As someone who is afraid of heights, it took every muscle on my body to stay on this skywalk for at least 10 seconds (I failed). Nevertheless, the views here are majestic as you are surrounded by snow-covered mountains and dramatic fjords! (Toll road is open late May to October, NOK 130).
• • •
◘◘ Check-in to Vesterland It’s fine to go crazy on your stops while driving through Sognefjellet National Tourist Route but please remember that the reception in Vesterland closes 9:00PM — which will be the hotel that we stayed in by the end of this day — and which I recommend. So if you are running late, just call ahead to arrange key delivery.
» DAY #5 «
After all the driving, we decided to take it easy on this day as we took some rest in the morning and did some minor side trips in the afternoon before coming back to Vesterland again for the night.
◘◘ All about glaciers
Just a 10-minute drive away, you will find Brævasshytta wherein you can enjoy the view of the beautiful glacier called as Bøyabreen. You can view this from the main road or from Brevasshytta restaurant which is closer to the ice. It has big panoramic windows and if you’re lucky, you can see big blocks of ice crashing down.
RECOMMENDED SIDE TRIPS: Fjærland village to see Jostedalsbreen (the LARGEST glacier in continental Europe), Norwegian Booktown in Fjærland, and/or the Norwegian Glacier Museum.
• • •
◘◘ Head on to Gaularfjell National Tourist RoutePhoto by Jiri Havran / Statens vegvesen If you still have some time, I urge you to drive to Skei, Førde and up the beautiful Gaularfjell National Tourist Route. This one is a bit of a hidden gem because its spectacular new viewpoint, Utsikten, just opened last June 2016. If you continue to Gaularvassdraget, you could even see protected watercourses that offers anything from wild rapids, waterfalls to calm rivers. .
» DAY #6 «
Welcome to Balestrand
◘◘ Go to Balestrand and enjoy the city for the day
From Kaupanger, you will reach the town of Balestrand in just less than 2 hours. This municipality is incredibly charming! To best enjoy your stay here I would suggest the following:
- Rent bikes at the Tourist Information center and explore the area
- Do a RIB boat trip with Balestrand Fjord Adventure (can be booked at the Tourist Information center as well)
- Visit Sognefjord Akvarium
- See St. Olav’s Church
- Do a nature trail (Kerklingen) — a great activity for families too as there are trails with various levels of difficulties
- Tour Nærøyfjord, the most narrow fjord in the world (can also be done with Balestrand Fjord Adventure)
• • •
◘◘ Check-in and have dinner at Kviknes Hotel Best hotel in Balestrand? There’s no contest really as I find Kviknes Hotel as the best choice possible! If you’re on a budget, other options are Balestrand Hotel or Holiday Home. .
» DAY #7 «
Say hello to Odda
◘◘ Journey to Odda
Via Vikafjellet road, slowly make your way to Odda. This will take about 4 hours, after which you will need to do a ferry crossing with Dragsvik-Vangsnes (payment for tickets can be done on board). Somewhere along the town of Vik, if you haven’t managed to visit a stave church yet (from those I’ve already previously mentioned), you can then visit the Hopperstad Stave Church.
• • •
◘◘ Stay at Trolltunga Hotel In preparation for tomorrow’s big hike, rest well for the rest of the day after you check-in to Trolltunga Hotel.
• • •
◘◘ Get lost around Odda
If, however, you get restless, you can stroll around the picturesque municipality of Odda. One of the things that I suggest you to do is to drive to Låtefossen Waterfall which is just 20 minutes away.
I really loved this waterfall because of its unique design! As shown in the photo above, it has two separate streams that join in the middle and then flow under the Norwegian National Road 13, thereby making it a spectacular (and wet) view as you drive through or get closer to the falls. .
» DAY #8 «
Time to conquer Trolltunga!
◘◘ Wake up early and hike the famed TrolltungaOne of the top activities that I aimed to accomplish as I traveled to Norway was to hike the famous Trolltunga (Troll’s Tongue) and reach its iconic peak (tongue) — and I did! However, it’s no walk in the park to reach here. Truth be told, this is one of the most difficult hikes that I’ve ever done in my life: it spanned for 11 hours at 23 kilometers long and 1,200 meters high!
But oh… it was SO worth it. It’s no wonder to me now why it’s called as one of the best hikes in the world because other than the view at the top, the scenes I saw during my hike were so darn incredible.
I give props to our guide from Trolltunga Active Active as well because if it was not for his guidance, I don’t think I would have reached the top (remember guys: pacing is key!). Without further ado, if you want to reach this epic view, you can read my detailed guide below:
Now of course, you can hike the trail by yourself but if you’re not a seasoned hiker like me, or if you simply want the best guidance that you can have to make the most of your hike, I would recommend that you book with Trolltunga Active. I did their Classic Trolltunga route and it was absolutely memorable. (If you’re more into extreme activities, they have other types of tours too such as ziplining or mountain climbing.)
Alternatively, if you want to know what to pack, wear, bring, etc.? Again, just head to my Trolltunga guide and you’ll find all the information you need.
After we finished this hike, we didn’t have any energy left to do anything else (and I bet you will feel the same) so I’m not gonna suggest any activity for the night other than to grab some dinner and have a good sleep.
» DAY #9 «
Arrival in Stavanger
◘◘ Drive to Stavanger via Rv 13, National Tourist Route Ryfylke and make stops along the way
On your way from Odda to Stavanger, you will have to go through yet another National Tourist Route called as Ryfylke. It will take about 5 hours and by now, it will come as second nature to you to make multiple stops along the way given the spectacular terrain that you’ve been seeing so far in Norway — so, take your time in enjoying the sights you pass by!
Don’t forget to witness Låtefosse nWaterfall though if you haven’t managed to check it out on Day 7. Other things to take note of are the grand fjords to your right in Hardangerfjord area as well as the might of Svandalfossen waterfall just before you reach Saudasjøen in Ryfylke.
• • •
◘◘ Tour around the city of Stavanger
Stavanger is the 4th largest city of Norway and you can do several historic and urban tours here. Rest assured, the center is quite compact so almost every notable sight can be reached on foot.
With that in mind, don’t forget to stop by Old Stavanger to witness Europe’s best preserved wooden house settlement, NuArt Street to get some Instagram-worthy shots, Swords in Rock to learn more about the historic Battle of Hafrsfjord, and Norwegian Petroleum museum (Norsk Oljemuseum) to see how oil and gas are created, discovered and produced in the North Sea.
• • •
◘◘ Check-in for the night For a comfortable stay, check in to Myhregaarden Hotel which has a prime spot in the city. .
» DAY #10 «
More natural wonders
◘◘ Hike up to Preikestolen
From Stavanger, head over to Tau by car ferry. The crossing takes about 40 minutes and also departs every 40 minutes where you can pay for your tickets on board (for more info, see here.) Once in Tau, park the car at Preikestolen Mountain Lodge which is a 20 minute drive away.
From here, it’s time to conquer yet another natural wonder that’s popular in Norway: Preikestolen or Pulpit Rock!
I’m pretty sure you have already seen this view in photos online, and as it towers at an impressive height of 604 meters over Lysefjord, you will surely be in awe of its grandeur. It helps to note thatCNN and Lonely Planet have even named this as one of the world’s most spectacular viewing points! Now, if you’re wondering how its unique shape (like a protruding tooth) was formed, it is said that it was most likely shaped by the expansion of ice some thousands of years ago.
IMPORTANT: Hiking here takes about 4 hours (2 hours each way) but it has been seen that the route can get shorter so there are actually plans underway to improve this path. Please wear proper hiking clothes and shoes according to the forecasted weather. Bring enough food and water for 4 hours, as well as some extra change of clothes in case the weather turns sour.
• • •
◘◘ Take a scenic ferry ride from Forsand to Lysebotn
Time for yet another ferry ride! But this time around, it will span a bit longer (about 2.5 hours). Plus, it will actually be a sightseeing tour where you can glance at the Pupit Rock and Kjerag mountain from another angle. There will also be a voiceover in English that will explain the surroundings’ wild geology and glacial landscape. (Cost starts at NOK 315 per person. Bookings can be done here.)
• • •
◘◘ Overnight at Lysefjorden Turisthytte at Lysebotn To book, go here. .
» DAY #11 «
One last hurrah
◘◘ Hike to Kjeragbolten
Time to do one more hike before this Norwegian adventure ends! After you check out of Lysefjorden Turisthytte, make sure that you pack your own lunch pack before driving to Øygardstøl (which is about 10 minutes by car). Park your car here for 100 NOK and you will find the start of the Kjeragbolten hiking trail nearby.
What’s Kjeragbolten? As you will see in the photo above, this is a boulder that is wedged in the (Kjerag) mountain’s crevasse.
…Tell me, does it make your stomach churn? Because it does for me! If I have to say so myself, stepping on this rock is a lot scarier than Trolltunga. Sure, the space on top of the rock is wide — but not wide enough. To the best of my knowledge, no one has fallen from this, so if you just take extra care, you’ll be fine.
You might be wondering though: why would people even want to risk it and go on top of this scary boulder? Well, it’s seemingly the allure of it because it’s a very famous destination in Norway. After all, it’s very accessible even without any climbing equipment (it can be just a 5-hour hike, with 2.5 hours each way at a decent pace). If you’re into base jumping, this is also one of the best spots to do it!
IMPORTANT: As usual, please wear proper hiking clothes and shoes according to the forecasted weather. Bring enough food and water for at least 5 hours, as well as some extra change of clothes in case the weather turns sour.
• • •
◘◘ Make your way to Sandnes, do some stops and explore the area Car back to Sandnes takes approximately 3 hours. Some highlights along the way that you can check out are:
- Sirdal Skisenter at Thjørhomfjellet: This is a great ski resort if you’re here in winter and a great hiking area during the summer.
- Gloppedalsura Scree: place that has avalanche boulders that are piled on top of one another. Great for photo ops!
- Dalsnuten: This is just a 30-minute hike from Gramstad which has a nice lookout point over the Jæren area, Sandnes and Stavanger.
• • •
◘◘ Have your last night at Kronen Gaard Hotel About an hour’s ride away from the city center, we booked into a room in Kronen Gaard Hotel and it was such a pleasant stay. The interior decorations were really swell. .
» DAY #12 «
For our last day, we delivered our rental car in Avis in Stavanger Airport, Sola. We flew to Oslo via SAS and from there, took another flight back home.
• • •
Norway is a treasure trove of adventure and natural beauty, so it’s absolutely a must to include this on your Europe itinerary!
Besides, visiting this country will remain to be ideal NO matter the season. For sure, if I were to come back here again, I aim to go to the north! I also plan to visit sometime during winter so that I could see the Northern Lights.
Aaah… I can’t wait!